Numbers offer complicated story of health care law
19: States that refused.
6: States that haven’t decided.
100: Percentage of the cost of the state Medicaid expansion being paid by Washington for three years, then dropping to 90 percent.
WHO’S IN? PART THREE
1 million: People who had signed up for private coverage under the federal health law by Dec. 20, up from 364,682 three weeks earlier.
1.2 million: People the administration originally projected would sign up for private coverage under the law, as of Nov. 30.
227,478: People who had signed up through the 14 state-run exchanges as of Nov. 30.
137,204: People who had signed up through the federally run exchanges operating in 36 states by that same date.
THIS IS PROGRESS?
65: Percentage of people who reported in early October that they had failed when they tried to buy insurance through the health exchanges, according to an AP-GfK poll.
51: Percentage of people who reported in early December that they had failed when trying to buy from the exchanges, according to another AP-GfK poll.
A NEW FISCAL CLIFF?
$95: Fine for an adult who goes without health insurance in 2014, or 1 percent of taxable income, if greater. Maximum $285 penalty per family.
$695: Fine for an adult going without health insurance in 2016, or 2.5 percent of taxable income. Up to $2,085 per family.
6 million: The number of people who could be fined in 2016 for going without insurance, according to federal researchers.
$46,000: Individuals earning up to this amount should qualify for some level of subsidy to buy private insurance. Same for a family of four earning up to $94,200.